Here at The Hotline we’re talking about the most current topics related to domestic violence — and we want to hear what you have to say. Join in on the discussions by leaving a comment on a post, responding to someone else’s comment, or sharing the content with your Facebook and Twitter friends.
At The Hotline, we stand with all survivors, including immigrants.
Someone in a position to support a survivor can play a crucial role in the survivor’s ability to stay safe or even leave for good.
In most abusive relationships, when an abusive partner acts "nice," it's really just that: an act.
Learn more about how to get involved during Teen Dating Violence Awareness Month.
Arguments happen in healthy relationships. Use these tips to keep your relationship healthy and respectful, even during disagreements.
The Hotline shares information about the warning signs of abuse and how to find support on VH1.com.
Since 1996, the National Domestic Violence Hotline has been the vital link to safety for women, men, children and families affected by domestic violence. With the help of our dedicated advocates and staff, we respond to calls 24/7, 365 days a year.
We provide confidential, one-on-one support to each caller and chatter, offering crisis intervention, options for next steps and direct connection to sources for immediate safety. Our database holds over 5,000 agencies and resources in communities all across the country. Bilingual advocates are on hand to speak with callers, and our Language Line offers translations in 170+ different languages.
The Hotline is an excellent source of help for concerned friends, family, co-workers and others seeking information and guidance on how to help someone they know. We work to educate communities all over through events, campaigns, and dynamic partnerships with companies ranging from The Avon Foundation to Verizon. Today, The Hotline is continuing to grow and explore new avenues of service.
Abuse can take many different forms. Get the facts here.
Saving Lives, Giving Hope
The Hotline is a symbol of hope. I wrote the number up and pasted it on the wall because I’m like, ‘This is a lifeline, this is where I’m going to turn my life around. I’m going to get safe and I’m going to stay safe.’
It was good because the other person listened. It helped to just not to be afraid to talk about it, to make you feel like you’re not crazy — because you can get to a point where that’s exactly how you feel.
Domestic violence is NOT a family matter. It is everyone’s business. It affects us all even if we are not directly abused.
The Hotline arms victims with a truth that can eventually truly set them free.